Vibrations of Transcendence: Orpheus, Music, and The Red Book (In-Person)
Saturday, Oct 7
10am - 1pm CT
Potentially appropriate for 3 CEs*
Explore the myth of Orpheus through the perspectives of music therapy, physics, neuroscience, and the Jungian concepts of the collective unconscious and the transcendent function.
Music is everywhere, so available and ubiquitous that we rarely pause to reflect upon its mysterious power. How could a mere set of vibrational frequencies transport us back to childhood, move us to tears, and facilitate spiritual experience? In the Greek myth of Orpheus, music afforded access to the Underworld, the power to move Hades to tears, and the potential to raise the dead. Jung wrote, “Music represents the movement, development, and transformation of the motifs of the collective unconscious.” Part lecture and part experiential workshop, we will explore the myth of Orpheus through the perspectives of music therapy, physics, neuroscience, and the Jungian concepts of the collective unconscious and the transcendent function.
This program is being offered IN-PERSON, and will not be recorded.
All times are CT. Please contact email@example.com with any questions.
Please register early. Programs with four or fewer participants are subject to cancellation, 48 hours prior to their start.
*The Texas Behavioral Health Executive Council (TBHEC) has stopped pre-certifying ANY Continuing Education or Professional Development for mental health providers. The Jung Center cannot guarantee that the programs we provide will qualify for continuing education or Professional Development, nor can any other agency. The Jung Center uses high educational standards when selecting to designate events as "potentially appropriate for CEs", and in evaluating the outcomes of our educational services, and we believe them to meet the requirements of state licensing bodies. To find out more about the TBHEC changes to Continuing Education and Professional Development, click here.
Rodney Waters is a Jungian analyst and graduate of the International School of Analytical Psychology in Zurich, Switzerland. He has presented seminars on music, mythology, film, and tattoos. Rodney came to Jungian psychology through his love of music. and has been a professional pianist for 40 years. A long-time advocate for the use of the arts in the service of social causes, he has created projects to support refugee resettlement, HIV prevention, and student scholarships.
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